Rondonia (BH)







man reached his arm out in order to masturbate woman; that arm was soon amputated (though afterward re-attached)

cf. Aiguptian: praesentation of human arm by man to woman (daughter of Rhampsinitos) who was a prostitute (Herodotos: Historia 2:121 -- HRh)


woman's pestle was shattered

woman's pestle broke (Codex Borgia, p. 9)


when he was "an ugly old man", Akake` was rejuvenated by "his mother, the woman-pot"

Hellenic (Nostoi): Medea "made Aison a lad in his prime, stripping off his old age with her knowing heart, boiling quantities of herbs in golden cauldrons." (SEM)


Akake` had 3 penes

Rwanda: "Lyangombe is portrayed as a hermaphrodite with three phalli and three vaginas." (BE, p. 103)


Sapopemba-tree man "with ... branches and twigs started to squeeze her. They almost strangled her."

Zulu: "The Tree of Life held the Goddess fast ... he held her more tightly in his manifold arms, Greatly increasing her pains." (IMCh, p. 14)


woman became covered with sap of rubber-tree

Aztec: Tlaloc-cihuatl


urinating by man

Kongo: ritual urinating together by male initiates


living decapitated woman having sexual relations with her husband

S`akta: living decapitated goddess Chinna-mastaka having sexual relations with her husband


men attached to themselves the testicles of a male C^opokod:

cf. Kogi (of Colombia) multi-testicled male deities


those men thereby became invisible and thus succeeded in raping women

Tantrik: Naga-arjuna, while invisible through magical potions, raped the king's concubines


Pleiades-god, hidden under an upside-down pot, called out to women: "I wish I were inside your hot cunts!"

Daoist: "... a huge urn. When inverted ... just enough room for [the acolyte] to squat inside ... placed over a cesspool" (ODG, p. 34)


woman's husband described her clitoris as a brazilnut (alluding to the effort which he had to apply in order to bring her to orgasm):

[worldwide slang: orgasm is referred to as a "nut" because of the difficulty of achieving it (like cracking a nut-shell)]


that woman afterwards soared aloft by holding on between the wing-tips of 2 birds

[also slang: feathers as figurative of mere light, soft touch needed in masturbation]


Boc^ato^ ("rainbow") was tied around man's waist

Maori: god Rongo wore rainbow as belt. also, rainbow-belted god in Moc^e, Peru`


betrothed man grabbed his fiance'e and flayed off her vulva, her ear, and her mouth

Yaghan: giant flayed off women's vulvae. Moc^e: lips of mouth were flayed off


dungbeetles (scarabs) became eyes of (heretofore) blinded men

Kemetian: scarab-god H^PR bringeth sun (as light whereby to see)





the woman Kempani "had only one breast"

Tantrik: the goddess Eka-jat.i is one-breasted


mother-in-law miraculous disguised herself as a pot; son-in-law drank from its edge, which was his "mother-in-law's cunt!"

{where in the world are sons-in-law required to suck on their mother-in-law's vulva?}


each "woman who was menstruating" was considered married to a male epaitsit (wandering ghost); he brought to her as food frogs,

India: menstruating woman accompanying a preta (SEBh). PRETA is etymologically the same as Hellenic PROITOs, who wife was (GM 72.g) Sthene-boia, whereof STHeNe- is likely cognate with SoDoM, where a woman died of evidently non-vaginal sexual intercourse [which would have been required of her only if she were menstruating]


which are (to us the living) live humans undertaking mourning

Daoist: "mourning his mother's death, found the croaking of the frogs" for the Ma-luo festival (MF). <ibri^: mourning his parents' death (FF, p. 253) and a frog's croaking (ibid., p. 256). southern India: "mourning for Nag"; "frogs croaking, for Nag" [though rejoicingly in this case] (RTT).


woman suckled fishes which had devoured her prospective son-in-law

Maya (depiction in codex): goddess suckling a fish


Tampot had a greatly extendible penis, which he used for raping women while they were bathing in river

S^os^oni etc.: Coyote-man had a greatly extendible penis, which he used for raping women while they were bathing in river





master of the genip-tree, Si`rio, "pulled a thread from his own belly button and made a string to climb up into the sky"

Australian aboriginal: extruded ectoplasmic navel cord is regularly used by shamans to ascend (in their aitheric body) into the sky


Pacuri the moon is a boy who is covered with faeces

Hawai>ian: "The children's excrement has to be carried to the north side of the water hole at Ulaino and .. leaps to the moon from a place called Wanaikulani." (HM, p. 242)


"foxes ... attract ghosts, foretell many things, and make fun of people."

cf. Chinese and Japanese attitude toward foxes


female tororoni (frog) became wife of a man

Munduruku: female frog had sexual intercourse with a man


rejected wife ruling over rat-people

Tahiti: rejecting wife is niece of rat-brethren (WLC, p. 260-261)


husband, atop tree, was shot full of arrows at his own behest; but remained alive

Mimika: man atop pillar was shot full of arrows; but remained alive (AIB, pp. 105 & 110)





"In olden days, when a woman was menstruating, a rainbow would appear in the sky ... a boa constrictor, a rainbow."

African & Australian aboriginal: rainbow is snake in sky


"Each time a jaguar raped the girl, the father-in-law took ... the semen ... He licked it up and ate it."

Tantrik (Kala-cakra Tantra, etc.): eating by man of the (his) semen which had run back out of the vagina of his woman


"... split open the old Jaguar's body up to the head; half of his body fell on one side, half on the other."

Astika (in the Puran.a-s): this also befell the victims of Paras`u-rama


"the girl called the little deer and mounted him as if he were a horse."

Daoist goddesses (and gods) often ride deers


"Kero-opeho died ... But because he was a powerful shaman, ... his body disappeared, and he came back to life."

Daoist: corpse vanishing, with return to life


"the girl burned a leaf from a tree ..., to help her body to heal."

Chinese: burning of mugwort-leaves in acupuncture


"she put two stone axes opposite each other like scissors, to slice her husband in two when he came in the hut, without anyone having to handle them"

[this (Sumplegades motif) is one of the obstacles in the road to the after-death world for souls of the dead]


Kurawantine-ine (morning star) and his younger brother Tiwawa` (evening star) were both dyed red

Maya: C^ac Ek "red star" (BCP, p. 159, fn. 7)


"She came ...out half person, half pico-de-jaca. The top half was a woman and the bottom half was a snake."

Astika: Nagini is top half a woman and the bottom half a snake


"The girl was exhausted from giving birth to so many snakes ... The unborn snake bit the girl's vagina and she died. ... snakes with a stick, they go back to their mother with a fever."

S^into (Kojiki): Izana-mi died in giving birth to the fire-god [with fire cf. fever]





"her mother, the top half woman, the bottom half macucau." (bird)

Hellenic: Harpuiai & Seirenes were woman-headed birds


having been drunk from by her son-in-law, woman who became the 1st pot appeared to her daughter in a dream

{where are there recorded dreams by wives of their husbands' performing vulva-sucking?}


woman masturbated herself with a peppered rod

Idaho: from woman's masturbating herself with a bitterroot, she impraegnated herself


Tortoise-man was half-killed by inebriated macaws, but retaliated

Talamanka: macaw fell into sea and there became the 1st turtle. [cf. archaeologists' controversy about Maya elephant-macaw-turtle figurines]


having departed from her husband, tapir's human paramour-adultress was sought out by the little boy who was her son

Astika: the elephant-headed little boy Vinayaka defended his mother Parvati from her husband S`iva [elephant is long-nosed, like tapir]





"The women ... come back to life. The men heard the drum beating ...; the young women played the bamboo flutes while the older ones danced."

cf. Karn.a-phat. / Radha-Swamin: praeternatural music heard by devotees. Peru`: Taki Onqoy ("dance of the Pleiades")


Just as the sun "started to come up, the women saw a dung beetle arriving from where the sun rises. It came from underground, cutting a wide path in the jungle."

cf. Psalms of S^lomoh: wheel made a broad path [here, the wheel that of the Zend-Awesta; the sun would progress through the naks.atra-s of the cosmic body]


"a village that really only has women." Poa` of the Mamano ("papaya") tribe father their children. "When they finish making love, the women run to ... kill the men ..."

Hellenic: the heroine Atalante raced on foot seeking to outrun and kill her would-be husband (GM 80.k)


"If a girl is born, they keep her. It it's a boy, then they send him to his father."

"Whatever girl-children are born become Amazons, and the boys are sent to the Gargarensians" (GM 131.k)


self-decapitated wife's head "followed him like a ball wherever he went ..." That head became an in~en (piranha).

Kic^e` (Popol Vuh): decapitated human head became a ball and so travelled forth. Afterwards, rejoined to its trunk, they became catfish.


"she is the queen of the bees, and the husband is the king of the bees."

lower Kemetian BI,WTI, (bee-king)


boy was imprisoned in trap and sealed thereinto with tucuman-thorns

cf. s^amir ("thorn)-stone for: "bottle-shaped vessel" to imprison hatchable eggs (LShS)


-woman -snake (top half woman and bottom half snake) being half-swallowed but then regurgitated her brother

Murnin: rainbow-snake swallowed but regurgitated 2 women


HRh =


SEBh =

MF =

FF =




LShS =

GM = Robert Graves: The Greek Myths. 1955.

AIB = Gerard Zegwaard (transl. from the Dutch by Peter Mason & Ton van Santvoord): Amoko. Crawford House, Belair (SA), 2002.

BE = Boris de Rachewiltz (tr. by Peter Whigham): Black Eros. London: George Allen & Unwin, 1964.

IMCh = Vusamazulu Mutwa: Indaba, My Children. Blue Crane Books, Johannesburg, 1964.

ODG = Chen Kaiguo & Zhen Shunchao (tr. from the Chinese by Thomas Cleary): Opening the Dragon Gate. Charles E. Tuttle, 1996.

BH = Betty Mindlin (translated from the Portuguese by Donald Slatoff): Barbecued Husbands. Verso, London, 2002.